From admin to timing, Bryan Dowie outlines the key facts you need to know for your IELTS test day.
This post covers the three key areas you must know about before taking IELTS on computer – the basics, computer vs paper test differences, and where and how to practise.
If you’re short of time, try this one-week study plan to prepare for your upcoming IELTS test.
Feeling nervous? Here are three tips to give you the best fighting chance for your IELTS preparation.
It makes sense to want to work on what you’re good at over what challenges you. Dr. Adrian Raper suggests three ways you can work on your weak test areas and better prepare for your IELTS test.
Research by Dr Sian Beilock shows stress management is key to improve IELTS band scores. Sieon Lau suggests three ways to achieve this.
In this post, Andrew Stokes looks at how to use your phone to prepare for your IELTS test. He lists four preparation tips and the best resources to use.
Dr Ammar Hadi Kadhim achieved his overall IELTS score of 8.0, finding time to prepare in the middle of his busy work schedule. How did he do it? He shares his experience of preparing with Road to IELTS here.
To do well in IELTS, you need to understand how the test works. This is difficult to do quickly because there are so many task types, and so many sections to the test (Speaking Parts 1, 2 and 3; Writing Parts 1 and 2; and so on). Each part tests different things in different ways. So, there’s a lot to learn.
The IELTS test is critically important for most people. It can make the difference between studying overseas and staying at home; between having your immigration status confirmed or denied. So, with your IELTS test coming up, you should be studying non-stop to prepare and get the result you need, right? The evidence suggests that this is not the case. Yes, you need to study, but you need to study strategically.